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AW, WHAT'S THE USE L.Vu Felix Will Stick to "Longies"
SAY THESE G F COURSE T EY Do- I CoT ME A PAM. IA CLAD You GOT SOME AT TSI4O'E AREN'T 1i1Y FELIY, IUHA*D`YA NIFTY IN THEIR TºýATS WW'I lVE BEEN -... OF NEW IKNICKERS LA'T - TH EM ON NaO ALL YOuR LEG., MEANM PADDIn' 'tup S WHITEf ~ AFTER NIOLj LONG~ T TOD4 FAMNNY 6ARE THEY, CALVES LIKE THAT? KNICKERS KNICnlKERS GET A PAIA ~R ? FEATHER HEAD . AR " O THEY PT 4 C SOrME CONNECTIN4C / ROOS -- r~! .JNC DUlCKS F Smyrna Burning As Turks Massacre Christians. Ag. , .. : .. . . - . IIrIF~·;$~Yli~ 1 .,.a -?> .R:° . .rod .: . :- ;:.. - k; it:--. .. ... .. . .... .. .:.- ..:... D . .. " -,ý, .. First picture to reach America showing Smyrna in flames from torches of the triumphant Turk under Kemal Pasha. Thousands are believed to have perished in the flames and from swords of the Turks. -os .How To Pla -014i~ 4 The Game N the closing game of a minor league two teams I were contesting for the pennant. The bleachers were crowded with rival fans. The score was 5 to 4. The team at bats was four. The last half of the 9th inning was in play. There were two out, three men on bases, their best batter up. He found the ball and sent it far afield. The race of the bases started. The left fielder ran desperately to get the ball. tie met it in the tall grass close to the far fence as the batter was on his way home, the three base runners before him. Into the tall grass the ball and the fielder fell. The grandstand rose; a hush held them. "Did he catch it ?" was the thought on thousands of tongues. Out from the tall grass into which he had stumbled the fielder rose, holding high the ball. A mighty cheer arose. The four runners had touched home plate without a score. The fielder who held the ball had given his team the pennant. The cheers continued, wave after wave of cheers.-until.-the fielder lowered his hand that held the ball and raised the other hand in pro test, dropped his head withi humiliation and shook it "no." At once the thousand eyes upon him read the sign. The ball fell to earth, not into his hands. In his race in the high grass he had stumbled where instantly he could put his hand upon it. No one but himself and Shis God saw it. One never-to-be-detected falsehood would give his team the victory for which through all the long hot THINGS THAT NEVER HAPPE1J MQS~ &r~oolt I CAuvt MeQt NOT YOU - SO WILL You '%%Y CCETAINLY J KINDLY BEAT IT rtAS~wj. ymufm Co. U. SHOW. ;. Aunt: Your kde, my dear oy, is wealthy in an that, but I dsm't think she'l make much ot a beauty show at the altar. Nephew: T . dW-t,e t? u st Waltt till you ms her with the rseemalds she he- alsoeted, 1 ý°""+w a Se. o Po~u nr -tr nck f iPop bottle, which fle. on ' o lire Stock ieed, itng him a. the head. 10'u S6A LEAVOTaE me WLL S'o00 THE BST r CArd nolT 1e cwrr 60 1 SUPo6C Met SLEEPY. 1; waft, OI~OSqWnV WM t A uuAe Y OH SAO OEE 00 L e~ylC sv - GO TO VAD ED - EPPEE! ~9MAN How0 ls výI "ý ý j/ , D I // f MAO TOO "11 rolttr ONE 10 MAW. I I411 &Ter ~L ~cI~UI R ~WI P oI T ITw * ilkiol ~m'r a PonV 'E NowI~ag,. 1% 4'~nrc RIB Muu4Q~lRz Drafot-, ?o don't ever drem me decently. I'm going home to papa Frank - All right You might may to him that I need a new suit w, summer they had battled. Temptation spurred him but in the nolber so,,r second thought, conscience tri-. ymphed and HE PLAYED THE GAME ON TIlE SQUARE. Victory was c~crned into defeat. But only for the moment. TI.- hush that came over the grandstand, as they comprehended the act. tirst broke into cheers for the real winners,-and then.-the finer conscience and the true sportsmanship that the player had expressed pos sessed his disappoipted rooters. They found that VIC TORY was not wrapped up in the pennant. The pen nant at best was but a rag of a thina. The real vic tory was in playing the game on the square. And both the contendmin fans broke out in a cheer such as few diamond heroes have ever heard. The fielder came in, and as he came his head lifted from its depressed pose and he faced the throng, THEIR HERO. The great American game is a builder of men. It is not the exhibition games that count the most. It is the game that is staged in the school ground and in the vacant lot that serves us best. The real game is played on the diamond that is not encircled by banner-bearing bleachers. The real game is played not on fields where all eyes may see. The real game is played in the far out held in the uncut grass where ball and player meet unseen. He who can find victory there has learned the lesson of life that the great American game has to teach. He is the player who is a MAN. THERE ARE TWO NTABARAS NOW. ONSE PLOWS MNTO CANADA AS WATER AND THE OTHIER FLOWS BACK AS BOOZE. ON1 MOR 0oALp. *--F8 " motous to ro oau. uho-Pleue dao. r tmng f Srecord. ¶ UNCLE JOHN The dreamy eyes that used to haunt me, have ceased to thrill my time-worn heart: no, optic artist now can daunt me. no matter how she acts the part. I \e lost the kern apprecia tion that lurks within the youthful breast: I still have spells of palpitation, but that's l:ecause I don't digest. S. . hte to own that I'm a cynic.-that I PAST THE have ,ld and crusty grown, but I can pass the HEY-DAY eye-brw,\\ c:inic. the sai: if I'd turned to stone. T'hcre s nothingt tthe p,ensive lantluish that \laude turns o,; at n\\et sixteen.-at.lind till. it used to cause meni angutish. w~hua I vwas cafl.w, fre:.h, and green . I've reached the age of sere aid \cllow: I've gro\\n t" be a sort of cranlk. Ytil k~n the years w ill gird a fellow like iron hoop~ a unl a tank. I envy oiu,t the mushy young-ter that ti und.ers in romnant;c ts,' e. I'd rather Le a whlisk redl s,; ter. and smear r. ; dope on printed page. Jungle Man Comes Wearing Gloves. This is a new and most recent picture of Battling Siki, the Tunis Algeria jungle man who knocked out :he European champion, Gcorges Carpentier, in six rounds at Paris, and is now coming to the U. S. He wants to fight Dempsey, but will be forced to show his class aamnst some lesser light, maybe Harry Greb or Kid Norfolk. ra.bles THE FA3LE OF THE TWO VXPLORES sar y .t.. **a .assea A at and ros sr a or a mo T oso, and chalhd he'gd fa In timmethe he nd !bowe the cm up Sare b&au& Marl-Don't ever sae rbind I ray queW Po tlrlad, t __ c__ti'__7 _ jý InFter " MORE TRLT1 TSAN FicrtTl`; K- Qulc - I O-) BROKE FS R ~'CA~ f-j IecOROS A~o I Ml MECCICAN(CIAIUS 'r IN Aoý //'PUT O M~ rE -sr C~Q RIJC ~ (0() 100I ~W 306Sb"31\~ufO9 Tells Bankers of Rural Needs. Eugene Meyer, Jr., manauger of the War Finance Coq.p told ten thousand aatioal bankers at New Yor st week that our Federal Reserves system should be built up to properly re for mrtictu a d live stock needs. I F industry is to be revived. we need the alien mob to work the mines. and do the rest of the toil that must he dune. Therefore we should let the aliens in." "If we' want the wheels of ornsperitv to turn. we should keetn the American. workman free from competition fromI' luronc. Therefore we should keep , aliens out." "If haooiness is tog come to the land we must seek an educated citizenshio. Therefore we should have a strict educational test for the alien." "If we want peace oni earth, we should saferuard our shore against intrusion from cunning agi., tators found among these highly4 educated but destitute foreigners.' Therefore we should admit only workers who are built for work." Try these recipesc for political speeches from your cart tal. Any one of them will get a round of ap plause. You can always fool the fellow who knows only "We, Us & Company" and never thinks of Yoa. SEES SERIES FREE James P. Hon, a St. Louis sales man, was given a complete free trip to see the World Snres games by Pres. Ban Johnson of the American League. Hon explained.how Witt, a Yank p:ayer was knocked uncon scious in a fnal St. Louis: game when in running he. stepped on the neck of a pop bottle, which few up hittng hin m the head. ies" Smlth.--Od XOl a pleasant lo to give him t saving dlsp~tlao Smythe"Ye Ib Saves up all the m,' heard during thet w ife when be ,g lt iy boy hab of perseverance . Optimism nothia( t nerve nothin i I would you PUt i g .! "I shbould thljt 1,, ties he wonldq - agent." m e Male Shoppn-!,,, some filet. Clerk--For > m r t Male Shoppe.. . that make? Clerk--f It's fr If It's for her It's Willis--Ouar eoa 1.000 barrels a ay ,1 December 1, our Gillis-Thast's f I of an oil well actilag Wills-a-Who's la wells? This rwas a New SeMial . "O, John, Norsa lmi going to leav." "What's that, my want anothr raisa? "No, John, It's at It's no tfn lrta lls aT aa."-Judgel. DEEP SEA TI I Thi u rehmlet Eg showed sy comlag plctures e ap."- I'il. Fm. TL . P. Catl-rI SSe1 I must rhave u hII whereI al I t , oeuld get It fri m " I ms tma g meW i - "'The teher -9r U an't lear to sb' "That boy basus a man we,,u't l Pee breach of -g Ng J toolla eah us pl "There's a fsd4Ur the market" *Good. What "It woan't f." "Who is the beet weddnlag? "'he practer, and takes n r@ . , Te DWr 8 She-I bought - He (abseitl- , " buy the ebehpr. Cubans HeS Word coW - tha pt - there in the f1oI E let to Sir A rear admiral. wh with having avd United State lag to shell authoriltleS crew and captured whilS unteeri te S Team' war.